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Klick [Alemania] [Blu-ray]
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Architekt Michael Newman hat vor lauter Arbeit für seinen undankbaren Boss kaum Zeit für seine Frau Donna und seine beiden Kinder. Eines Tages gelangt er mit Hilfe eines exzentrischen Tüftlers in den Besitz einer magischen Fernbedienung, mit der er nicht nur seinen Fernseher und die Stereoanlage steuern kann, sondern gleich sein ganzes Leben, das Michael von nun an nach Belieben vor und zurück spulen kann! Klingt zu gut, um wahr zu sein?! In der Tat. Denn schon bald verfliegt Michaels erste Euphorie über die neugewonnene Macht, als das High-Tech-Gerät anfängt, ihn selbst auf eine Art und Weise zu kontrollieren, wie er es nie für möglich gehalten hätte. Und es dauert nicht lang, da wünscht Michael sich sein altes Leben wieder zurück - in guten wie in schlechten Zeiten.
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My parents were thinking about divorcing. My bother was sick all the time. He was in the hospital a lot. I had orginally wanted to see this film for the sake of what it was marketed as: a good Adam Sandler comedy. I wanted to watch it because I needed a quick laugh.
I got more than expected. It was a funny take on old, classic movies like 'It's A Wonderful Life' and 'A Christmas Carol'! I enjoyed it, but not for the reasons I expected in the first place.
I'm actually starting to think that if you're sick of watching those chessy, old Christmas movies your parents force you to watch every year, you can always watch this instead. I just do not care if it doesn't have the key holiday things in it: Santa, snow, trees, etc. The ending made me cry, which makes it a good movie for December. I think that's what matters, not the snow!
The film is light formula-fare with heart, like some of Sandler's weaker films, there are laughs to be found. Sandler is okay as the nice-guy with a crude streak. Hasselhoff is fun as the jerk boss. Some of the gags get repetitive and some aren't that funny the first time. Also an over-large amount of time is spent creating the progressively older Michael Newman.
Click is directed for Sandler's Happy Madison production company by Frank Coraci of the Wedding Singer, Waterboy and most recently Around the World in 80 Days (the Jackie Chan). And Sandler again uses Henry "the Fonz" Winkler (previously in the Happy Madison universe as Coach Klien, and as himself in Little Nicky) and Julie Kavner (best known as the voice of Marge Simpson) to play his unappreciated folks. If nothing else, Sandler is a loyal guy.
"Click" is the story of Michael Newman (Adam Sandler), a man without a lot of spare time on his hands. He has a hectic, very demanding job, a boss (David Hasselhoff) who is ungrateful for everything that he does, and a beautiful wife (Kate Beckinsale) and kids that deserve more attention than he is able to give. After feeling like life is going nowhere fast for himself, Michael visits a local store and meets a very odd man (Christopher Walken) who gives him what may be the greatest gift of all time, a universal remote. The difference between this universal remote and all others is that this one can not only control electronics, but everyday life as well. Soon, Michael is using the remote to skip arguments or boring conversations, speed up certain activities, even going back through his life to relieve the good times as a younger man. However, the remote begins to go haywire and Michael finds his life spinning out of his control, and the more he tries to fix things the worse they get. Now, he must try to regain what he's lost before it's too late.
"Click" is a movie that I wanted to see from the get-go. I thought it looked funny, it featured Adam Sandler, so I knew that was a safe bet, plus it had a great supporting cast, and what appeared to be a unique story that we all could relate to (meaning all of us that would like to have this type of control over certain aspects of life). When I finally got around to seeing the movie, I must say that it wasn't all that much like I expected. Sure, it was laugh out loud funny numerous times throughout the film, but there was seriousness to the story that was unexpected, yet a welcome addition at the same time. When the remote begins to mess with Michael's life, the movie shifts gears and becomes mostly a drama, revealing the consequences of rushing through life and how eventually it will just pass you by. It's not often that an Adam Sandler movie actually features a moral or message to the story, but this one did, and it didn't feel out of place at all.
I was really surprised that for an Adam Sandler comedy, it was actually very different from his standard fare, there were his typical off-color jokes and remarks, but his character also had a sincerity to him that was uncommon for him to play. Watching him mature over the course of the film was interesting, because it forced Sandler to play more of his dramatic side rather than his slapstick side that he relies on the most. I haven't seen Adam Sandler's more serious movies "Reign Over Me" and "Punch Drunk Love", so I wasn't too sure how all of the serious elements were going to end up playing out when I saw that was definitely where the story was heading, but he handled it remarkably well. The rest of the cast was a mixture of sweet and caring (Michael's wife and kids), to somewhat strange (Michael's parents), to downright kooky and possibly on the verge of insanity (Christopher Walken's character). Each actor/actress was equally entertaining, and delivered very fun, interesting characters that were always enjoyable when on the screen. My favorite supportive character had to have been Chris Walken's, and I was happy that the writers gave him more than just a cameo of screen time. I believe he literally stole every scene he was in, and he did it so effortlessly, which is how it should be done.
If you are a fan of Adam Sandler movies you should enjoy "Click", it does start out kind of slow, but after 10 minutes or so it really picks up, but there is some seriousness to it as well, so don't just expect to be laughing the entire time. But if you're not a fan of Sandler's films, and I know there are plenty of you out there, this is definitely one of his movies that I think you should see. It's a different type of Adam Sandler comedy, one with much more depth and originality than most of his efforts. Though not my favorite Adam Sandler movie, it definitely ranks up there around the top with "Big Daddy" and "The Longest Yard".
"Click" is rated PG-13 for language and sensuality.
In short, this flick is a play on the Christmas classic, "It's A Wonderful Life," with the typical Sandler spin. However, unlike many reviewers have stated, I don't think that the toilet humor that Sandler's accused of using in most of his past films is too distracting in this one. The first half of the film is rather humorous, thanks to a wonderful supporting cast which includes Henry Winkler, Julie Kavner, Sean Astin, and the breathtaking Kate Beckinsale. David Hasselhoff and Jennifer Coolidge also throw in some funny performances.
It's the second half of the film that really makes "Click" click. As Sandler's character ages, he begins to realize that he's not that great of a guy. He also comes to find out that there are things in life that seem rather dull until you lose them.
Overall, this is a decent flick. It's more deserving of three and a half stars than four, but I'll round up based on the second half of the film. It does drag at times, but it's all worth it.
Recommended as a strong rental for casual Sandler fans and a definite purchase for those who love all things Sandler.